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Style Manual for Political Science
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 74

Style Manual for Political Science

  • Type: Book
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  • Published: 2018-11
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  • Publisher: Unknown

APSA's Style Manual for Political Science prepares authors for manuscript submission with sections that include: preparation, writing (punctuation and style), parenthetical citations, notes, tables and figures, and additional resources. The Manual acts as an umbrella submission guide for APSA's four member-wide journals and many section journals.

Proceedings of the American Political Science Association
  • Language: en

Proceedings of the American Political Science Association

  • Type: Book
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  • Published: 1912
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  • Publisher: Unknown

Contains addresses, papers, and reports of business conducted at meetings of the Association.

American While Black
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 296

American While Black

At the same time that the Civil Rights Movement brought increasing opportunities for blacks, the United States liberalized its immigration policy. While the broadening of the United States's borders to non-European immigrants fits with a black political agenda of social justice, recent waves of immigration have presented a dilemma for blacks, prompting ambivalent or even negative attitudes toward migrants. What has an expanded immigration regime meant for how blacks express national attachment? In this book, Niambi Michele Carter argues that immigration, both historically and in the contemporary moment, has served as a reminder of the limited inclusion of African Americans in the body politi...

Race and the Making of American Political Science
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 216

Race and the Making of American Political Science

Race and the Making of American Political Science shows that changing scientific ideas about racial difference were central to the academic study of politics as it emerged in the United States. From the late nineteenth century through the 1930s, scholars of politics defined and continually reoriented their field in response to the political imperatives of the racial order at home and abroad as well to as the vagaries of race science. The Gilded Age scholars who founded the first university departments and journals located sovereignty and legitimacy in a "Teutonic germ" of liberty planted in the new world by Anglo-Saxon settlers and almost extinguished in the conflict over slavery. Within a g...

Information, Accountability, and Cumulative Learning
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 442

Information, Accountability, and Cumulative Learning

Examines a set of voter information campaigns worldwide to assess their effectiveness, and develops a new social science research model aimed at cumulative learning. It will appeal to academics and practitioners looking for innovative ways to conduct social science research that is rigorous, policy-relevant, and cumulative.

Constructing Allied Cooperation
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 258

Constructing Allied Cooperation

How do states overcome problems of collective action in the face of human atrocities, terrorism and the threat of weapons of mass destruction? How does international burden-sharing in this context look like: between the rich and the poor; the big and the small? These are the questions Marina E. Henke addresses in her new book Constructing Allied Cooperation. Through qualitative and quantitative analysis of 80 multilateral military coalitions, Henke demonstrates that coalitions do not emerge naturally. Rather, pivotal states deliberately build them. They develop operational plans and bargain suitable third parties into the coalition, purposefully using their bilateral and multilateral diploma...

Conservatives and the Constitution
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 414

Conservatives and the Constitution

Recovers a contested, evolving tradition of conservative constitutional argument that shaped the past and is bidding to make the future.

Democracy at Risk
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 240

Democracy at Risk

Voter turnout was unusually high in the 2004 U.S. presidential election. At first glance, that level of participation—largely spurred by war in Iraq and a burgeoning culture war at home—might look like vindication of democracy. If the recent past is any indication, however, too many Americans will soon return to apathy and inactivity. Clearly, all is not well in our civic life. Citizens are participating in public affairs too infrequently, too unequally, and in too few venues to develop and sustain a robust democracy. This important new book explores the problem of America's decreasing involvement in its own affairs. D emocracy at Risk reveals the dangers of civic disengagement for the f...

The Congressional Fellowship Program of the American Political Science Association
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 12
The Evolution of Political Knowledge: Theory and inquiry in American politics
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 369

The Evolution of Political Knowledge: Theory and inquiry in American politics

Over the course of the last century, political scientists have been moved by two principal purposes. First, they have sought to understand and explain political phenomena in a way that is both theoretically and empirically grounded. Second, they have analyzed matters of enduring public interest, whether in terms of public policy and political action, fidelity between principle and practice in the organization and conduct of government, or the conditions of freedom, whether of citizens or of states. Many of the central advances made in the field have been prompted by a desire to improve both the quality and our understanding of political life. Nowhere is this tendency more apparent than in re...